tv CBS This Morning CBS July 12, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT
>> welcome to "cbs this morning." president obama will pay tribute today to the five police officers killed in last week's ambush in dallas. more than a thousand people gathered last night at dallas city hall for a candle light service. president obama and former president george w. bush will join those grieving. >> they will speak at a private memorial for michael smith, brent thompson -- gayle king is at dallas police headquarters. gayle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president obama is scheduled to touch down here in dallas a little after noon local time. the service will take place as investigators piece together how this tragedy unfolded. the private interfaith service will take place this afternoon.
>> gayle, good morning. while crews and security here prepare for today's service, investigators are combing through more than 170 hours of video evidence and reviewing 300 statements from officers and witnesses all in an effort to piece together last week's attack. >> we're going to follow every lead until it's exhausted, until i'm satisfied that this was a brown says they are questioning micah johnson's mother. a search of the house revealed bomb making materials including metal pipes of different chemicals, rifles and body armor. >> he was very disappointed. >> in an interview, johnson says she watched her son transform from a fun loving extrovert into a hermit when he returned from
afghanistan charged with sexual harassment. >> it may be the ideal that he thought of our government, of what he thought the military represented. it didn't live up to his expectations. >> i don't know what to say. toto anybody to make anything better. >> james johnson says he could never have foreseen his son's deadly rampage. >> i love my son with all my heart. i hate what he did. >> a law enforcement source tells cbs news micah johnson had hundreds of rounds of ammunition attached to his body when he carried out the attack, an indication he meant to kill more people. 13 officers used force in the standoff. 11 fires their weapons. and two used a robot to detonate a bomb to kill johnson, a decision chief brown has since
defended. >> this wasn't an ethical dilemma for me. i'd do it again. >> when asked what young black men can do to over come their fear of cops chief brown had this to say. >> we're hiring. get out that protest line and put an application in. we will help you resolve some of the problems you're protesting about. >> the fbi is also investigating those cryptic letters rb ridden by the gunman in two places with his own blood during the standoff. the chief also mentioned he and his family have received death threats following the attack and that he is considering mandating counselling for his officers so those who need help don't necessarily have to ask for it. >> family members offered memories of the fallen officers at an emotional vigil last night at dallas city hall. colleagues displayed portraits of the five officers killed.
more than a thousand people gathered at a candle light vigil to morn. omar, good morning. >> good morning. last night's ceremony was part memorial service and also part support group. there were two themes love and unity. >> we took a gut punch. they punched us good. but we bowed eded our heads, we have it back up we're holding it high. >> more than a thousand people gathered to pay respect to the five offices killed in dallas thursday night. officer brent thompson. officer patricio. officer michael krol. senior corporal lauren aarons.
sergeant michael smith. average citizens and neighboring law enforcement attended the vigil. this is austin's police chief. >> mutual respect and love for one another. >> at an emotional press conference monday, the doctors at parkland memorial hospital spoke about their experiences treating some of the victims. >> we're hurting. i think this has rocked some guys to their core who i thought were unshakable. >> for surgeon brian williams, the pain goes beyond dallas. >> i think about it every day that i was unable to save those cops when they came here that night. it weighs on my mind constantly. this killing, it has to stop. black men dying and being forgotten, people retaliating against the people that are sworn to defend us we have to
come together and end all this. >> tomorrow dallas begins to lay their heros to rest. there are funeral services set for officer brent thompson, loren aarons and sergeant michael smith. >> a lot of people were touched by what brian williams had to say. he certainly struck a chord this morning. thanks a lot. norah and charlie, i just want to point out exactly where we are. we're standing in front of the dallas police headquarters. but underneath all those flowers and balloons are two kruscruisers. one of the notes that stood out to me says when times get hard keep praying for love. i can tell you everywhere you go in this city that's what you feel, a whole lot of love. new revelations on one of the police shootings that sparked protest. officers in baton rouge say alton sterling tried to reach for a gun during their deadly
encounter. a search warrant obtained by cbs news says police first tried to use stun guns on sterling. officers say they saw the butt of a gun in sterling's pocket. they claim he reached for it and they shot him multiple times at close range. michigan is mourning two retired officers killed yesterday. the gunman wounded a sheriff's deputy and a civilian. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, the berrien county courthouse is closed today while the deputy and the civilian wounded in yesterday's incident are recuperating at a local hospital. the whole incident lasted about five minutes but it's likely to have a lasting impact on this small community. >> shots fired, shots have been fired. >> reporter: police and surgery crewed rushed to the courthouse minutes after gunfire erupted
inside. >> we do have an officer down in the courthouse. >> the courthouse was put on lockdown and people in neighboring courtrooms took cover. >> we heard gunshots. next thing you knew the judge was taking us in the back yard. >> police say 44-year-old larry darnell gordon tried to escape while being moved from a holding cell to a courtroom. >> that inmate was able to get the deputy's gun away and shoot the deputy and move out from that area and kill the two bailiffs. >> third floor, come up the elevator. officer down there. and then come on over to the right. we have another one. >> court bailiffs joseph and ronald died from their gunshot wounds. kienzle served in the u.s. army before entering law enforcement. >> they were well respected in our community. they had been in law enforcement for over 40 years.
>> reporter: the sheriff told us this morning that the inmate's hands were cuffed at the time of the incident but cuffed in front of him allowing him to grab the deputy's firearm. up to that point, the sheriff says, there were no signs that a jailbreak was being planned. >> donald trump declared himself the law and order candidate. trump claimed yesterday that hillary clinton considers herself above the law. a new poll this morning shows clinton's lead has slunk tohrunk to three points. major garrett is in indiana where trump campaigns today with a possible vice presidential pick. >> reporter: donald trump did not mention by name the two victims of the police shootings last week. he did say more work needs to be done. trump wasn't nearly so vague about backing police after a week of tragedy and racial
strife. >> america's police and law enforcement personnel are what separates civilization from total chaos. and the destruction of our country as we know it. >> reporter: in his first public comments since the ambush in dallas, donald trump praised police tactics and criticized anti-police sentiment. >> it's time for our hostility against our police and against all members of law enforcement to end and end immediately, right now. >> reporter: in case anyone missed the message -- >> i am the law and order candidate. >> reporter: trump echoed richard nixon whose white house campaign avowed law and order at a time of civil rights and anti-war activism. >> as far as this problem of law and order is concerned, i am for law and order.
>> reporter: roger stone a former nixon aide and close confident didn't shy away from the comparison tweeting this photo of trump's face onyx nixon's body. pence is a former congressman with close ties to house speaker paul ryan and a long history office cal and social conservatism. hillary clinton and bernie sanders will campaign together this morning for the first time. sanders is expected to endorse clinton at the event in new hampshire. it comes less than two weeks before the start of the democratic national convention. >> reporter: good morning. this joint appearance is the result of weeks of discussions and negotiations in what is still a pretty uneasy alliance. sanders, i'm told will congratulate clinton today but he will also thank his own
supporters for giving him the leverage to push her and the party to the left. sanders held out and it worked forcing clinton to change a couple of key proposals to look more like his. >> we have got to make public colleges and universities tuition free. >> reporter: clinton now agrees they should be free for almost everyone, all but the richer 20 erest 20% after arguing the plan was too expensive. >> some of his ideas just won't work. it doesn't add up. >> reporter: sanders also won concessions in the new democratic platform which vows for the first time to abolish the death penalty and embraces a $15 an hour national minimum wage. even though clinton has argued that could be a job killer and prefers 12. >> if you go to 12 it would be the highest historical average we've ever had. >> reporter: clinton beat sanders decisively but she and the party need his supporters
and their enthusiasm. still, her leftward shift comes at a point in the campaign when most nominees would be moving to the center. >> here we are in mid june and we're still standing. >> reporter: sanders left clinton with little choice. >> i haven't heard her say the things i think need to be said. >> reporter: now they're burying the hatchet after a brutal primary. >> i don't believe that she is qualified. >> enough is enough. >> reporter: that got more real news ahead -- more personal than anyone expected. >> it's time to clear the artful campaign that you have been carrying out. >> reporter: he beat clinton here in new hampshire by a landslide 22 points. it's still unclear, though charlie, just how much campaigning they will do together. right now this joint appearance is the only event on their
schedule. britain is getting a new prime minister much earlier than expected. teresa may will replace david cameron tomorrow. elizabeth palmer is outside 10 downing street in london where the transition is underway. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. you can see the front door of 10 downing street behind me. it's not only where a lot of government business takes place, but it's also where the prime minister actually lives. what you can't see behind the building is the back door where the moving vans have already drawn up to start the change-over. this morning teresa may saluted the cameras as she arrived at 10 downing street for a meeting. but soon she'll be moving in both to the house and the top job taking over for prime minister david cameron. >> we'll have a new prime minister by wednesday evening. thank you very much.
>> reporter: that new prime minister was surrounded by conservative parliamentarians as she accepted the post. >> i am honored and humbled to have been chosen by the conservative party to become its leader. >> reporter: her biggest challenge will be managing brexit, britain's controversial departure from the european union. >> brexit means brexit. >> reporter: but does it? soon to be prime minister may voted against brexit in the referendum. and there's speculation she may try to negotiate a compromise. whatever her strategy, may's colleagues agree she'll be a steely negotiator. for the past six years she has been the u.k.'s home secretary. what britains call the interior minister. in charge of policing immigration and counter terrorism. she's earned herself a reputation as a tough legislator. not charismatic maybe, but disciplined and good on detail. inevitably recalling britain's
last female prime minister margaret thatcher who left office in 1990 26 years ago. and teresa may's first pry or the priority, they want talks on britain leaving to start immediately. teresa may has already said not a chance. there will be nothing happening until at least the new year. emergency room doctors say the police ambush in dallas was one of the most difficult days of their lives. ahead two drama surgeons show u
voters here could set up a nationwide change reaction over recreational use. the news is back in the morning right here on cbs this morning. here in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by persil pro clean laundry detergent. experience premium clean. it beat every single detergent tested. boom. switch to persil proclean 2 in 1. #1 rated. 1100 meals a year, 300 stressful decisions, no wonder our digestive system sometimes acts up. try activia! enjoying activia twice a day for 4 weeks may help reduce the frequency of minor digestive issues. it tastes great!
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hundred jobs worldwide over the next year. the company is b good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. seagate technology says it will cut 6500 jobs worldwide over the next year. the company is best known for making pc hard drives. its u.s. headquarters are in cupertino but it's unclear how many of those job cuts will be local. the golden state warriors' draymond green faces a misdemeanor assault charge after allegedly slapping a heckler at a bar in michigan. tmz sports obtained video of green in handcuffs early sunday morning in east lansing. he was released on $200 bond. in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning," the potential effect of a marijuana initiative that will be on california's november ballot. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
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let's jump straight to 80. accident at truck scales cordelia, blocking at least two lanes. delays approaching the scene. northbound 101 slow. no accidents but 9 miles per hour in some spots past 280/680. accident at guadalupe parkway. westbound 92 san mateo bridge busy from 880 to 101. >> gray skies in many locations this morning. plenty of sunshine inland later today. 90s in the east bay. 80s san jose. 80s santa rosa. 60s toes coast. 70s by the bay. 60s at the coast. warming through friday. 90s inland. cool by the beach.
♪ newt gingrich said in an interview this weekend that if he were asked to be donald trump's running mate it would not be an automatic yes. christie said on the other hand if he were asked -- yes! >> it's amazing to think, charlie, we could learn this week who donald trump's running mate will be ahead of the convention. >> indeed sets the table for the convention coming up. >> he did, we'll all be there. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour california was a pioneery medical marijuana. 20 years later it's legal. and the trauma surgeons who have saved the lives of wounded dallas police officers. they take us inside the training that prepared them to handle a
mass shooting. and also why the recent police-related violence is more doctors. the defense secondretary's unannounced visit. president obama said he will cut troops to 4800. china is building islands there. beijing insists most of the sea is its territory. and tribunal in the hague of the allies. the shipping lanes is also believed to hold large oil and gas reserves. china says it did not recognize the tough questions on subjects
among them police and minorities and hillary clinton's private e-mail server. "usa today" reports on privacy concerns of the popular smartphone game pokemon go. in order to play users must share their locations, stories and cameras. if iphone users login through google it's given erroneous access. it can see the information in your e-mail account including access. a plea from the dallas police chief in the wake of last week's shooting. chief david brown said cops are expected to do too much. they were not meant to solve every societal failure like drug addiction and mental health. brown said he is running on fumes. he said we've got a dog problem here in dallas. we're supposed to fix that. a mental health problem. a lot of kids in the city are being brought up by single moms.
the cops can't fix everything. he said he was spent, really spent. i think that's an important been a really strong presence at the moment when dallas needed to speak for the cops. and it took an emotional toll on first responders we go back to gayle in dallas. >> i have to say something about the chief, everybody here is describing him as the epitome of leadership. this man is a rock star he has his own story but very loved here. as you mentioned, parkland hospital is where seven wounded police officers were take. doctors brian eastman and brian williams are both trauma surgeons there who helped save lives. dr. eastman is also a doctor in
the trauma unit. >> what were you thinking when awe you arrived and saw it? >> i was think ging what had just happen happened but then it tarts replaying thursday night. this shouldn't be here. >> no. >> we all feel that brian. i saw you yesterday at the press conference we were all watching you. you said for you, you've been here before, you're a police officer as well. but yet, you're also straddling both worlds as a police officer ands a doctor tell us about that. >> gayle i think when you have something like this happen when
something like this happens in your city and at the end of the day, you're charged with -- both of us have spent the better part of the last two decades of our lives training and preparing and taking care of everyone who comes to our doors, no matter what, race color, creed, it doesn't matter. certainly when you work at a place like parkland where we really do what we do there, we take care of everybody, to be safe for something like this is truly horrific. >> when you're in the operating room -- >> for us again, and part of what we do here and it's been one of the reasons i wanted to come and talk to you this morning, is we really feel like we have something to contribute to the conversation. and there's been a lot of talk about race. and there's been a lot of talk about how different we are. police civilians, black, white. i think brian and i are great
examples. we could not be any closer friends, brothers colleagues. and so when you step to the operating table, gayle, there's no -- and you look down at someone who's hurt and injured, we all believe the same. there's no difference. we're all people on the inside. and i think that's a belief and important message to get out that we've got to stop this. we cannot continue this cycle of violence and gun violence and protests against police. at the end of the day, those people all look the same on the inside. >> brian, many people are touched with you yesterday, because you said that this is personal and it's complicated for you. what is happening in your city today. tell us about that. >> well first, i want to apologize for earlier -- >> no, you shouldn't apologize for that. i think it's been such a strong and powerful message about how many people are feeling. don't apologize for your feelings, go ahead.
>> sure. >> go ahead. >> it's certainly for me because i understand how black men feel with their encounters with police officers. but many police officers are my friends and colleagues so i'm straddling both worlds respect police officers i respect the job they do. every day they go out and put their lives on the line for us. they're certainly overworked. underpaid and unrecognized. and i certainly think that that should be addressed. but i also do not want the fact that black men are dying in the hands of police to be ignored, overlooked and dismissed. this is not blaming anyone. this is not taking sides. it's about acknowledging that it is happening, it does exist. and we need to talk about this
to make a change. >> and the two of you are longtime friends. i heard you say you go on vacations together your wives are friends and yet, even the two of you are having difficult conversations or conversations you've never had before. >> i think gayle, when you come from a different perspective, it helps us that we come to that with a strong base and foundation. that we love each other. >> yeah, i know that. >> we would do anything for each other. and that's not hyperbole at all. and we have done things for each other. so we come at the conversation from that base and so to begin there, it's just a starting point. that's why i hope that across america, people will realize that there's a lot more than we have in common than we don't. and it's really important, i think as we move forward with this conversation. >> and what do you hope brian, that we will all get out of this? >> in previous discussions
regarding law enforcement, it remained pretty superficial, there's a lot of joking back and forth. certainly, now, we've become much more serious. >> okay. thank you very much for joining us this morning. both of you. norah, charlie, back to you in the studio. >> gayle, wonderful interview. >> that about sums up the nation's dilemma. and i assume that's what president obama will speak to today. and former president bush as well. >> yeah. they were there. dr. williams was in charge of the operating room when they brought in the police officers. i think the reason that he choked up there with gayle is because, he talked about yesterday, had was unable to save many of their lives. they were too badly wounded there on the front lines. but he's also speak beyond the role of the surgeon. he said he's straddling that role. he said, too, yesterday, as a surgeon and a black man, when he sees a police officer, he tries
to pick up their tab at lunch. buys them an ice cream. i hope that's something that we can all emulate. >> and between the two of them. >> they're friends. and now backing the latest fight to legalize recreational pot. but up next see why critics say there's already proof in this country that it's a bad idea. we'll be right back.
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the campaign to legalize recreational marijuana is officially under way in california. a similar ballot initiative failed in 2010 but a recent poll shows nearly 60% of voters support this measure. mireya villarreal is in sherman oaks showing us how some are prepared to cash in. maria, good morning. >> well, good morning, the owners here say that legalization could boost their business. if this passes others could follow and would force the federal government to confront this issue. for both sides of this story the stakes are high.
>> reporter: the golden state has been a leader in culture and candidate policy. california was the first state to legalize medical marijuana 20 years ago and now it could become the fifth and largest state to approve recreational use. >> this issue is to get users off the streets that are predators targeting our kids. >> reporter: this initiative has big name backers including gavin newsom and shawn parker. proponents say a 15% retail tax on the drug the california cannabis market could reportedly generate $7 billion a year. groups working for the initiative say legalizing marijuana comes with a cause. >> in colorado we saw an increase in poisoning. an increase in emergency room accidents. and fatal crashes. they overcome any tax revenue
you'd get from legalizing the drugs. >> reporter: the number of americans living in state where is pot is legal will more than triple. that really helps put pressure on congress to deal with some of the major issues that have come out of the state and federal conflict on cannabis laws. >> reporter: the california cannabis industry is also watching. >> yeah we're really excited. >> reporter: keith mccarthy runs ease, an app that lets users order medical marijuana online. >> everything gets better and easier. >> reporter: ease is part of a growing trend. 120 california businesses have joined the national cannabis association. at a cannabis job fair earlier this spring thousands lined up for a chance to be a part of this budding industry. >> it is certainly being driven by the idea that the california market has the potential to grow
substantially in the next few years. >> when california defeated this initiative six years ago, it was during a mid-term election. supporters say this year's contentious presidential election could bring out more young, progressive voters which could help pass this initiative this time around norah. >> interesting, maria. thank you so much. a r
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. it's 7:356. i'm kenny choi. jerry brown doubling down on climate change. in a few hours the california air resource board will release a blueprint for cap and trade program aimed at drastically cutting the state's consumption of fossil fuels. and morgan hill high school teachers are trying to figure out who let out two dozen pigs from a school barn. once the pigs got looks they began attacking each other. teachers believe it was a prank. and coming up on "cbs this morning," more on scott pelley's one-on-one with vice president joe biden. >> traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning. give yourself an extra 15 minutes from antioch to pittsburg this morning. word of an accident at railroad. chp headed out to the scene. it's on westbound five. busy as you work your way from hillcrest to 242. if you are commuting to the eastshore freeway, expect delays once you get on 80. a little slow-and-go through hercules. then brake lights again. we have reports of an accident right at gilman blocking the right lane. live look at the bay bridge. check this out. we have the metering lights on. some of those lanes are okay but mostly cash lanes are backed up to the maze. julie. >> gray skies around the bay and, in fact, here's a look at ocean beach. a foggy ocean beach this morning. the marine influence has returned, gone are the blue skies we saw this time yesterday morning. temperatures today though inland warming up. you will see sunshine inland later today. lingering fog along the coast. highs in the up other 80s to 90s. 50s at the coast. 70s by the bay. warming up through friday. cooling down on the weekend.
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday july 12th 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including somber tributes for the five police officers killed last week in dallas. plus how a mom put herself in the line of fire to protect her children. but first here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> president obama is scheduled to touch down here in dallas as investigators piece together how this tragedy unfolded. >> investigators are combing through more than 170 hours of video evidence. >> last night's ceremony was part memorial service, part support group. and there were two themes love and unity. >> you're also struggling both worlds as a police officer and
as a doctor. >> there's been a lot of talk about race. and there's been a lot of talk about how different we are. and you look down at someone who's hurt and injured, we all bleed the same. >> the dep civilian wounded in yesterday's incident are recuperating at a local hospital. >> you can see the front door of 10 downing street but what you can't see is where the moving vans have already drawn up to start the changes. >> donald trump did not mention by name the two victims of fatal police shootings last week. he did say more work needs to be done. trump wasn't nearly so vague about backing police. >> sanders i'm told will congratulate clinton today, but he will also thank his own supporters for giving him the leverage to push her and the party to the left. >> bernie sanders is expected to endorse hillary clinton tomorrow. said sanders, but before i do are we sure there are no more states? i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell. gayle king is in dallas.
we will join her shortly. president obama is heading to dallas now to speak at a memorial for victims of last week's police ambush. he left joint base andrews earlier. it comes a day after he and vice president joe biden met with law enforcement leaders. >> cbs "evening news" scott pelley asked biden about the private meeting last night. >> you met with the police officials today. what did they tell you was the effect of dallas on their rank and file police officers? >> what they told us was that this was a national tragedy. that their officers are quite frankly worried. so what they talked about was -- and the perception out there that they're basically not protecting the community equally and fairly. they acknowledge that there are bad apples in every organization, but they made the case, which i think is correct, that the vast majority of police departments and officers are protecting everyone like they
were in that demonstration. and they talked about they didn't feel that the president sufficiently spoke to their concerns. and his language wasn't supportive enough. and he went through a list of all that he had said. i think some of which they hadn't heard or it hadn't broken through. but it ended up the following way. we're putting together agenda i'm going to meet with them regularly, going to bring in the community as well and begin to work our way through this in a way where the communities and the police departments start to talk to one another again. a lot to do now, but do it in a way when we used to when we funded community policing so people know one another. >> you know what's interesting, charlie, because the vice president invited some of these police unions and associations who've been critical of the president. and then the president made an unexpected visit inside that meeting and sort of challenged them and asked what more we can
do beginning this sort of dialogue. >> helpful discussion. >> helpful discussion, yes. the vice president in fact said he was proud of the discussion that took place. it was productive. and more than 1,000 people gathered at dallas city hall last night for a candle light service to remember the five fallen officers. many shared memories at the emotional tribute. gayle king is at dallas police headquarters. gayle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, charlie. it's five days later and people here say they're still numb. but they also say we will get through this. the days after the shooting dallas and the nation are now working to move forward and improve relationships between police and the communities that they serve. dallas police chief david brown's advice for young black men is to become part of the solution. and yesterday he shared his own reasons for joining the force. >> i got a full ride scholarship to u.t. austin. and this was 1979. come back home for the summers. around '80, '81, '82, that
decade, crack cocaine epidemic hit dallas pretty hard. my friends who stayed here became involved in that. and it broke my heart. and it changed what i wanted to do. in college. and i actually left college my first semester my senior to come back and apply to the dallas police department to do something about what i was seeing in my neighborhood. and my first beat was my old neighborhood. and that was just happenstance. i'm the kind of person that i probably wouldn't protest or complain. i'd get involved. and do something about it. about becoming part of the solution. and that's still in me. that keeps me going. >> reporter: chief brown says that he gets so much satisfaction from serving his community. and everywhere we go in this city, last night and this morning, people are talking about chief brown and what a
rock star he is. one of the two civilian victims is opening up about her experiences and what happened to her that evening. also singing the chief's praises. she was shot in the leg and then rushed to shield her teenage son from the gunfire. i spoke to her and her four sons and husband about that horrible moment that night and where they go from here. what did that feel like being shot? what did that feel like? >> i want to say like someone just jabbed you with a needle. it's a real sharp sting. >> but you knew it was a bullet wound? >> oh, yeah. because it was hot. >> caused you to fall? >> i didn't fall but i kind of buckled. and i was like oh my gosh i got hit. and i'm kind of limping. and that's when andrew turns around and he's looking to see where i am and starts to grab at me. and i'm already shot so i grab him. >> at that point you're worried now about protecting andrew. >> absolutely. >> so i turned around i look for my mom, and as i look for my
mom, she simultaneously grabs me and basically tackles me into a curb and a car and lays right on top of me. all that was exposed was my head. >> you said you were scared you just did what? >> i basically sat there and held my breath. i didn't know what was going on. i was shocked. i never would have thought something like this would have ever happened to me my mom and my brothers. >> it felt like a couple minutes. it could have been less. just a barrage of police officers came up and one of them asked me is anybody hit. i was saying yes, but in a real low tone and shaking my head. >> because you didn't want andrew to know. >> i did not want my son to know i was shot. >> and then was that the officer who you saw get shot? >> the one that i saw was actually against the wall. i saw him get shot. >> right in front of you? >> yes, ma'am. >> and when you saw that what did you think? >> i'm just praying. i did not stop praying. >> that night the police put
themselves in harm's way. >> yes, they did. >> and saved you? >> yes, they did. absolutely. and i am forever indebted to them. there was no color there. there was safety. there was action. and i can't thank them enough. >> what was your expectation in going to the protest? >> i wanted my kids to see maybe experience something to what their grandparents had experienced at one point in time marching for the rights. >> marching works. >> yes, that it can work. i hear people say what does marching do? well, they did a lot. why can't they do it again? >> when your wife said i'm going and i'm taking our sons you were fine? >> i had no problem with it. i appreciated her for doing it. >> why did you appreciate her doing it? >> just to show our sons that we can get unified. >> why did you want to go? >> i wanted to go to actually be
in the movement the movement. i wanted to march, i wanted to be able to make history. and tell my kids oh well when this was going down and this happened, i was there. >> your mom tells me that you want to be a police officer? >> yes, ma'am. >> you sure? >> yes, ma'am. >> why? >> because i just want to try to make this world a better place. and hopefully as i get older the world will change. it will be a safer environment for black people and even all races truthfully. >> what do you hope andrew, that we all learn from this? >> truly i hope that everyone learns that two wrongs don't make a right. >> it's a conversation. and people have to have those conversations. it's hard conversations, like my mom said i have a large amount of white friends. and it's really authentically hard to have those conversations. >> with your friends? >> with your friends. even with your friends let alone have them with strangers. people now is
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an average of nearly $1,800 on a summer vacation that's up about 11% from last year. people have more options for getting around. they include services like uber and car share be programs but the traditional car rental industry is still growing. companies hope technology will attract more drivers. only on "cbs this morning," the ceo of avis budget group is here with an announcement. larry de shon welcome. >> thank you. >> i didn't realize you own avis budget group. >> >> avis and budget. >> what is this new app? >> we talked to our customers and tech savvy travelers and asked them to design for us the future state rental service that they wanted. it's innovation in the app. and the app allows the customer 0 do everything from the entire
rental process from booking to actually choosing their car, upgrading their car, getting the rental agreement all the way through the return. basically, we're giving total control of the rental experience to the consumer. >> and allows them to make a choice. show up and go right to the car? >> right. you book on your app. when you land we show you notification. we show you what we've assigned to you. if you don't like that car, we show you actual photos. cars on the app. you go to the car. you don't have to see anybody, you confirm you've returned off you go. >> for business travelers, those on vacation whatever it may be the experience has exchanged. you have ride sharing like uber and lyft how has it changed the industry? >> you know i think it's positive for us. we own the largest car company in the world the zip car, nip we find more solutions it's good
for us. a short-term need like 15-minute rental and car hailing meets their needs and if the zip car meets their need that's great. if they need it for multiple days, the rental car will meet their needs. i think you'll find all of these consumers with the solution and that's good for our company. >> we've seen enterprise have this relationship with uber. does avis budget have to do something similar to stay relevant? >> yeah. no, they're supplying vehicles. and in fact it's actually on a very small basis when you take a look at the size of our fleet. but we're always looking at opportunities to do some more types of things. there's so many different mobility options coming out there with technology. there's new innovations coming out like our avis now app, it's going to change over the next few years. >> i'm always asked, do i want collision coverage? >> i know you're hopefully thinking i don't need collision coverage. maybe i should get it.
>> i exactly, right. should i? >> well i think you have to -- >> that's a big moneymaker for you. >> well every customer needs to take a look at their own situation. you need to take a look at whether you have insurance on your car that works on a rental. and if the car that you're renting works on that you may want to make sure you're protected. >> larry, we're avis customers in our family. we have royalty, like everybody does to different companies but this past company, we did not use avis we used uber instead because of the length of the trip and we costed it out. are services liking hurting the bottom line? >> our customers rent cars for four days and drive 450 miles. that's a very different use case versus car hailing. the types of transactions that we have that are under 50 miles or one-day rentals are so small on our transactions.
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by your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. happening tonight in san francisco, a vote by supervisors that could spell a free education for city college students but the initiative entails an increase in the transfer tax for commercial and residential properties sales valued at $5 million or more. meanwhile nearly one-fifth of uc students say they are skipping meals because they can't afford them. now uc president janet napolitano is pushing for a $3 million program to expand the school's food pantry. >> and coming up on "cbs this morning," gayle king is live in dallas where president obama speaks in a few hours at the memorial for the five officers killed in last week's ambush. traffic and weather in just a moment.
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jose. taking a look at traffic along 680 southbound in walnut creek loaded up. you will see delays on 24. 680 the caldecott tunnel that will take you 18 minutes right now. you can always use mass transit. everything is on time for bart, muni, ferries and caltrain. here's julie. >> we are starting off today with gray skies over the bay bridge and really throughout much of the bay area this morning. don't worry, inland locations will see sunshine. we are already see some sun here, a live look outside at the bay bridge. temperatures things warming up especially for inland locations similar to yesterday and near seasonal norms. upper 80s to low 90s for the warmest spots in the east bay. upper 80s for the north bay p low to mid-80s in the south bay. 50s along the coast and site of around the bay. a look at the extended fork shows a warming trend through friday, cooling on the weekend.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour we'll go back to gayle king who is in dallas. she's going to talk with mayor mike rawlings about how his city is coping. plus actor viggo mortensen is starring in "captain fantastic." ahead, we'll talk about preparing for the movie that made him feel like an episode of survivor. around the world detroit news reports on another tesla crash. a tesla car x went through a guard rail on sunday. a friend of the driver posted photos that allegedly show the
aftermath. the driver said autopilot was activated at the start of his trip. this is the third tesla crash, one of them deadly linked to self-driving modes. the san antonio express reports on the retirement of nba sports superstar tim duncan. its head line said simply "adios, tim." he led the spurs to five championships. teammates and opponents praised him as the greatest power forward of all time. "usa today" reports on withdrawal of another top golfer from the rio olympics. jordan spieth says he's also concerned about zika. brazil is severely affected by the virus. that means the world's four highest ranks players are out of the game. jason day, dustin johnson and rory mcilroy also say they cropped out because of zika. i think bubba is now the number one ranked at the olympics. the financial times in
london report that they've purged all references to an insect named for china's president. the science who discovered the beetle said he did it as a tribute. he praised xi jinping for making them stronger. "the washington post" looks at the rise of the silver dorms. for those recovering from addiction. though offer these sober housing. texas tech also has one. and the chicago tribune reports if you're using someone's else's netflix or hbo password you may be breaking the law. a federal ruling last week found sharing a password without pe
rich hastings has in the past called sharing a positive thing, not a negative thing. the company declined to comment on the court decision. you can share my password anytime you want. >> thank you, honey. >> but i want. >> ahh, yes. i think you can share it amongst your family certainly. we've been following the news today because president obama is expected to speak in dallas as well as former president george w. bush. let's go to gayle king who is there. gayle. >> yes, we are here, norah, in front of police headquarters with the ever growing memorial. they tell us it started with one car. it became so great they added another car. people are still bringing flowers here. someone just brought another bouquet here. mayor mike rawlings is with us here at the meyerson center where the memorial for the officers will be held.
mr. may, thank you foror, thank you for joining us, we appreciate it. >> good morning, gayle. >> i talked to one of the survivors who said we are not defined by what's happened in the city and how we feel about our police department. i would imagine you agree with that? >> i do. you know sometimes, it takes a bright light to shine on you to understand what you are really are. sometimes, good but i'll tell you, i feel all about the good things that are happening in this city. people are telling me citizens neighbors, people from other places, saying dallas is showing well. and we hope we mourn the way america would like us to mourn us. >> all right. saw something in the paper the other day, the headlines said what kind of city are we and what kind do we want to be? what's your answer to that? >> i'll tell you, i think we want to be a city for the 21st century. a city that is growing, its base
is business. we will always be business, but creates jobs for everybody. that closes the economic gap that we have. that closes the education gap that we have. it is strong. it's safe. there's a lot of work to be done. make sure that safe community always is there. but we're well on our way. hopefully, if anything comes out of these officers' deaths hopefully, it will be us getting closer to that vision. >> i want to talk to you about the memorial service later today. and the president is coming as you know. but yesterday, law enforcement official has a private meeting with the president. and they told them that they did not believe he was supportive of their concerns. i know you have had conversations with president obama. do you agree with that? >> i don't. i've talked to the president, and he has reached out a couple of times. i was at a u.s. conference a
mayor's meeting, where he spoke about it as well. he's told me that. the words that come out of leaders are important. and we've got to always believe we can do better. but it's got to start with our self-esteem as a police force. and understand that 99% of what they do is what we want. and that we're proud of them. sometimes, people hear what they want to hear in those conversations. >> you know when you talk about leaders, everybody who i've met so far has talked about chief brown. and the type of leader that he is. and yesterday, at the news conference, he said listen get off the protest line and join the police department. he said himself he grew up here and he wanted to be part of the solution. what do you think of that advice? >> i think that's great advice. that's the sort of heroes that we need. he likened our police officers to superheroes, last night. and i agree with him.
and, look we did dissent without demonizing. and i think we've demonized our police force for too long. and we have to stop that. we will always get better. but we have to salute them. because as we've seen, they do die for us. >> you know when you talk about demonization, a lot of people are still talking about rudy giuliani's comments about black lives matter that it is inherent inherently racist. and everyone i talked to said that is absolutely not the case that they care deeply about police officers. what do you maikel of that? >> i'll tell you, our police officers died for black lives matter movement. we were there protecting those individuals. that is not a racist organization. they're trying to do better. but i ask everybody to start at the level playing ground that our police are there to serve them. and to serve everyone.
i see in your eyes the same fear that would take the heart of me. a day may come when the courage of men fails, where we will take our friends and break all bonds of brothership. but it is not this day. >> that's viggo mortensen in one of his best known roles in the "lord of the rings" trilogy. his new movie "captain fantastic" may look like an action flick but he's not your typical superhere errosuperhero. raising six kids they're forced to face the outside world. >> don't talk to us like we're -- >> he's right, mom needs to be in the hospital right now. >> a healthy person may want to
die. >> you you said there are those educated and medicated. >> you said -- >> all of those things are true. but mom does not have enough of the neurotransmitter serotonin to transmit electrical signals in her brain. >> exactly when is mom coming back? >> that's what i'm going to find out. >> viggo mortensen is here at the table. good morning. do you believe all of that stuff, too? >> well, they're very intimidating those kids. the script the movie, as an actor, i was inspired and one of the best movies i've ever been in. as a father it's very intimidating. those of us less energetic and committed towards physical improvement and intellectual excellence these kids are kind of daunting to watch them. it's amazing cast of kids.
>> as a mom of three i think about this movie and a father of six with no technology, for some that's the worst nightmare because we need that to be ibabysitter as we call it? >> yeah it's a movie story. it's realistically done but it's an extreme case of conscious parenting, i guess. but what i do think is great, he's not the kind of father who said no because i said so. he's the kind of dad that says i don't think so, but let me explain. it takes more time and energy. >> one of the important things you said he brought boundaries around what is good and what is bad. he'll have a conversation with them, but they know what the rules are. >> yeah they do but you can't help but remember how hard you try, how involved you are as a parent, you're going to make mistakes. the thing i really liked when i read the script was that as a story, it's very -- it's a very well-made family drama.
it's movie. it's funny. it's thought-provoking. i also felt as i was reading even more now with what's going on in the country, that it touches on the roots of social discord and polarization of society. because it's a movie story that's basically the importance of self-reflection and willing to make adjustments which you see happening in the story. honest communication and finding an imbalance with people who think differently than you do. it's not a movie that's ideological. it's not political. it's not some left wing you know, off-the-grid fantasy at all. as it turns out as the movies goes along. it's something else. it's admitted and the father himself, he admits that he's gone too far sometimes in his methods. he loves them. he's committed. he's completely engaged as a parent. but you can also say he's a little bit crazy at times. >> does he project your views as a father? >> yeah.
in large part, i think the importance of real honest communication. even at a young age, kids are really smart. and they can understand a lot. >> and they also know the things about which he says about our kids? >> it's better to be honest you know. as radical as the family seems, the foundation of the family model is complete honesty, confidence curiosity and open discourse. sometimes, it's brutal. i can't believe i said that to a 7-year-old. talking about sex and death. it's very funny sometimes. >> and this is all part of this film, too. box the mother is dying. >> yeah. >> the other interesting thing about preparing for this movie is, there was this grueling two-week rehearsal, right? >> yeah. >> how did that go? >> well, it was great. it was like a boot camp. everybody came prepared anyway. when i read the script i thought, this is great but to be
a good movie, we have to find six genius olympic children. which the director did. but the boot camp was great. not just showing on screen the bonding, doing rock climbing together. martial arts animals, fires. >> a bit of revenant? >> yeah maybe. no special effects. serious climbing, martial arts. the isskills that the kids showed. but more than that, we saw that in the clip the kids have to convince you even if they're 7 years old that they can handle that language. that they really know what they're talking about. complicated idea philosophy, you're just stunned because a little kid can master that kind of conversation. >> your director and the writer matt ross said that he designed -- he made the movie
based on the father he would like to be. >> yeah i suppose it's aspirational in that sense. luke at it as i say, it can be intimidating, you're watching and in a way, it's one of those stories that make you feel like everything you're doing is wrong as a parent. or you think, boy, i wish my father had been like that. at times. at times, you think this is the greatest father in the world. other times, you think he's the worst. a menace to society. i think that matt proposed to himself an idea as a father what if i gave 100% of my time. literally, every second of my time and aenergy toenergy to my kid which is is kind of impossible. >> great to have you here. "captain fantastic" is in theaters right now.
♪ we've had a very busy morning in dallas today. and one of the things that strikes me people keep talking about the random acts of kindness. police officers say they've been stopped. they've gotten a lot of hugs. they've gotten a lot of kisses. they've gotten a lot of support. one officer standing behind me said i've gotten 2,000 hugs in the last few days and i'm not a huggable person. it's not fully an issue of black and white, it's an issue of right and wrong. now, let the conversation begin. charlie and norah, back to you in the studio. >> thank you so much. it's good to have you on the scene, gayle, thank you. cbs news will bring you live coverage in this afternoon's interfaith memorial special
to figure out who let out two dozen pigs from a school barn. t loose... they good morning. i'm kenny choi. teachers at morgan hill high school are trying to figure out who let out two dozen pigs from a school barn. once they got loose, they attacked each other. teachers believe it was some kind of a prank. happening tonight in san francisco, a vote by supervisors that could spell a free education for city college students but the initiative entails an increase in the transfer tax for both commercial and residential properties sales valued at $5 million or more. seagate will cut thousands of jobs over the next year. they make pc hard drives. its headquarters are in cupertino but it's unclear how many job cuts will be in sillicon valley. for a check of weather, here's julie. >> starting off with gray skies this morning. here's a live look at ocean beach. what you can see of it. needless to say the fog has
returned to the coast. that marine influence will impact us along the coast for the foreseeable future but skies will clear inland topping out in the 90s for the warmest spots in the east bay, 60s test coast, 70s at the bay. warming up in the 90s by the end of the week inland, 70s by the bay. socked in with 60s at the coast off and on cloud cover for you there. this weekend though everybody cools a bit and that continues on into early next week. traffic and weather coming up after the break. with one swipe, it devoured one of the croissants. then jack showed up, and took care of the beast, so i could escape. and that's what happened to your breakfast croissant. and yours? it survived. enjoy freshly cracked egg with ham and bacon. or sausage. two tasty croissants at an even tastier $4 price. it's a deal you'll devour.
good morning. let's jump over to highway 24 where you're going to find a trouble spot right around lafayette. we have reports of an accident possibly in lanes. a line of red there so slow-and- go conditions speeds under 25 miles per hour. it's busy connecting from 680 to 4. it will take at least 25 minutes to commute from walnut creek to the caldecott tunnel on that westbound side. once you get past that you're going to see a few brake lights on 580 towards the bay bridge where the metering lights are on. still backed up into the maze in some spots so a slow ride there. also off the eastshore freeway. we are seeing some delays. northbound 101 out of san jose, that continues to be a struggle. we have a lot of delays back to capitol expressway and crawling past 237 and slow on 280. for more news and information, be sure to tune in right now to "good day" on our sister station, kbcw 44/cable 12.
wayne: you've got the big deal of the day! jonathan: yeah, girl! - yeah! jonathan: it's a trip to bermuda! - bigger isn't always better. wayne: you won a car! - zonks are no fun. - big deal, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now, here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: what's up, america? welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. three people, let's go. you right there, elly. kelly. come on, kelly. the fish taco. the lady with the boa, come on over here. everybody else have a seat. everybody else sit down. sit down, everyone. come on over there. stand there. and you are kelly? nice to meet you, kelly. what do you do? - nice to meet you.